Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1891 · Page 4
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May 2, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 2, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORKER" On all kinds of Wash and Summer (.rp??Dress Goods, White and colored, V*.' S , Black India Linens in every style \p£j->and quality: Black and White Flouncings in all All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all rifrht. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's :-: r' 12tt-st Drug Store. :-: steel blades appeared the name of the firm and the thoroughly sincere sen- "tence, "Cutlers to the American people." Under the beneficent McKinley tariff law these five words mean a great deal more-to the people of this country than the empty words, ' 'Cutlers to Her Majesty," which is stamped upon the cutlery which has heretofore been so largely used here. The former words are full of patriotism, the latter but an empty honor. THOUSANDS QUIT. Strikes Begun at Several Indus* • trial Centers, Trouble for the Pittsburgh Building Trades—Coal Miners in Illinois and Elsewhere Quit. THE Kentland Gazette after twenty flve years of able service in the cause of [Republicanism is merged into the Newton County Enterprise and will appeal' under that title under a new management. The first number promises a continuation of the good features of the Gazette, Thd paper is enlarged and improved and will no doubt succeed. Daily Journal JPabllahed every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D, PRATT. .Price per Annum, per Month, - .^_. . . so oo .... 50 SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTER. For Treasurer, HENRY TOSS. For Clerk, ALBERT SWADENER. for Marshal, | JCHARLES LUSSFOBD.. For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. ForJCouncilmen, First IWard-J. EH. WISE- SecondSWard-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward-W. D. MUiTHORN. Fourth Ward— J. C. HADLEY. Filth Ward— 1. L. TRUMAN. A TARRIFF BANQUET. THE dinner given by the American tariff League, according to the New "3Tdrk Press was ^distinctively American. It^says: '-That the dinner was thoroughly American has been said, yet that statement can bear some elucidation. Everything used at it, from" the tablespoons to the cigars, was the product of American labor, from American material, made in American shops, obtained from American fields, streams Can d forests, and from American vineyards: All was of the finest quality obtainable. The •display silenced the scoffer vrho claimed that it would be impossible to carry out such Can idea with only American goods. To begin where^Sherry did, when he set the table and laid the white cloths upon which the spread was set, it is found that these tablecloths and napkins were madeuponNew England looms in Fall River. In material, make and^ finish these fully equaled the work turned out by foreign mills. Trenton, N. J. firms contributed thejjplates, china fruit dishes, -cups, saucers and other accessories. The sets varied in designs, each a •model of workmanship, and all testifying to the skill of the American artisan. The firms that turned them out are the Ott &\Brewer Company, of which ex-Congressman Brewer is president; Burroughs & Mountford. Willetts Manufacturing Company, Mercer Pottery Company and the Trenton China'Company. Among the class of ware were two elegant flower vaees filled with exotics and placed upon the presiding officer's table. Each of these, at least eighteen inches in height, rivaled the best products of .Dresden and Sevres. Upon both was a scene from the ' 'Merchant of Venice," Act L, in which Shylock says to Antonio: "And for these courtesies I'll lend you this much moneys." One of these vases was presented to Major McKinley. These were made, by D. ~E. Haynes & Co. of Baltimore. The glassware, uuder the soft rays lights, and whose sounded a reproach to the free traders during the entire evening, were turn^ -ed out by works in Major McKinley's own State, Ohio. The Fostoria -Pressed Glass Company of Fostoria showed the impetus their branch of trade had .received . by furnishing it all. .A neat conceit was exhibited •upon the tabble knives, manufactured "by Landers, Frary.& Glark of New '^Britain, Conn. Upon the polished which sparkled of the electric merry tinkling THE business like management of the Water Works should be continued. The election of John E. Barnes as member of the Water Works board best secures this. Mr. Graffis is more generous than just, more impulsive than deliberate and his active political tendencies are not calculated to work to the advantage of the system. IT will certainly be to the interest of Loganspovt to have for Mayor a man who has voluntarily devoted time and labor to the city's interest. There is plenty of public spirit in Logansport if it is aroused as it is in the Assembly Park matter. . Mr. Webster is the man for Mayor. VOTE for Swadener and Lunsford and a good administration. They are well qualified to perform the duties of the offices. MR. Voss is a well educated, quiet industrious citizen and is well suited for the important office to which h» aspires. Tariff Pictures. Rents <ire a little higher In this country. Why ? Because it costs more to build. Who is benefited? the wicked carpenter for one. Look at this: England—Average dally wages, sixteen cities, S1.2S; United States—Average dally wages, thirty- two cities (sixty-nine unions or associations) S2.35. In the above comparison we have Included a large number or the smaller towns of the States where carpenters are only paid from $2 to $2.25 per day. In New York city the rate is $3.25,which would te a fairer comparison with the wages paid In the large cities of England. —New York Press. A Modest Request. President Polk, of the Farmers' Alliance, has issued an address to the farmers. The most important recommendation made is that 35,000 lecturers be appointed to keep the alliance members posted as to what they ought to do. President Polk does not turn a cold shoulder to patronage when he sees it in his way. With this recommendation indorsed he would have a nice little army of 35,000 men living oS the farmers and doing his bidding.—Inter Ocean. Wliy Some Cheap Thins:* arc Dear. A legislative investigation has developed the fact uhat from 60,000 to 70,000 people people, chiefly foreigners who cannot speak English, live in New York in wretchedness, working from tvvelve to eighteen hours a day, making cheap clothing under what is called the "sweating system" in England, which shows that General Harrison was right when he said that a coat might^be too cheap.—Indianapolis Journal. FACTS BRIEFLY STATED. , Internal revenue collections for the Peoria .district for the month of Apri] amounted to 81,508,126. James Nelson, of .Fort Smith, Ark. was killed by a falling tree while chop- pins' "wood on Wednesday. Anna Mears, aged 5 years, living at Jackson, Mich., was accidentally shot while playing with a- revolver, and may die. Mayor Hosby, of Cincinnati, has announced that Sunday theatricals will not be allowed in that city next season. Thomas Callihan, of Columbus, 0., shot and fatally wounded his wife because he thought she was trying to send him to an asylum. Thomas • Smith, a brakeman on a Chicago & Northwestern train, was struck by the beams of a bridge neai .West Bend, Wis., and killed. L. B. Van Bert, a mine owner whose family resides at Oakland, Cal., disappeared from the ITenshaw hotel in Denver, Col., on April 14, and has not been heard from since. It is feared that he lias been murdered. The German national bank at Beatrice, Neb,, was robbed March 9. Among other property stolen was a collection of odd coins. The janitor oi the bank was arrested with, some of the coins on his person. , The Ottumwa coal-palace directors have elected Calvin Manning president of the coal palace, vice Col. Or. Ballingall, deceased. They also decided to spend Si 0,000 upon interior decorations in the palace this year. lo r/a Democrats. i DBS: Morras, la., May 1.-—The democratic state central committee has decided to hold the state convention at Ottumwa, June 24. TUB OUTLOOK AT riTTSBUHGIT. PITTSBURGH, Mny 1.—At noon it was estimated by the officials of the Building Trades council that 3.000 carpenters, 1,200 bricklayers, 400 stonemasons and 200 slaters in this cfty and Allegheny City were idle on account of the strike. The other trades continue at work wherever they can do so, btit will be forced to quit within a few days unless a settlement with the above named craftsmen is effected. Four small firms having uncompleted jobs have granted the demands. They employ about 150 men. The firms are not connected with the builders' exchange. THE COKK WORKERS. SCOTTDALE, Pa., May 1.—The operators are freely tising their most power- 'f al weapon to break the strike and are bringing carloads of men daily into the region. A complete resume of the situation shows twenty-four plants running under the sliding scale, embracing 2,5G7 ovens and 2,081 men. rEXSSVLVAXIA SflNERS. HUNTINGDON, Pa,, May 1.—The proposed general strike of the Pennsylvania bituminous miners has been indefinitely declared off, and the work will therefore continue as usual. The Huntingdon, Bedford and Cambria county miners were dependent on the action of the Glearficld region men, and the latter having decided that not enough money -was in the treasury tc justify a strike, it was abandoned. The men are thoroughly organized, and their grievances may result in a shut down at any time. ILLINOIS MLTERS ON STRIKE. ST. Louis, May 1.—Dispatches from Duquoin, 111., say the most stubbornly- contested coal-miners' strike ever had in this district has been inaugurated. The contest is to enforce an eight-hour day and pay every Saturday. The men say they will stay out until the law is upheld and their demand granted. The operators say the law is unjust and will fight it t« the United States supreme court. In accordance with orders from the operators of the fourteen mines here, all miners and mine laborers have cleaned up their various places and taken out their tools. These mines have served notice that they will lie idle until the 1st day of November and but one mine (the Egyptian) will be running on this prairie or in this district. This mine •is a new one, pays its men weekly, works the eight-hour day and is having all work done under contract. Fiilly 1,500 men will be directly interested in this strike, which, with their families, swells the total number affected to 3,300 souls. All miners below here are also ordered out. which will make this strike the most stupendous one ever had in the state. THE OHIO JIDO5RS. COLUMBUS, 0., May 1.—A special to the Columbus Dispatch, from Nelsonville, 0., one of the principal points in the Hocking coal- regions, says: The miners are all idle, but in an interview with a number of the leading miners we are informed that this does not mean strike, as the 1st of May is Labor day. The opinion of the majority of miners interviewed is that there will be no strike in the Hocking valley and Straitsville districts. At Carbon Hill, over 1,500 miners working at Sand Kun, Lonstreth and Monday mines quit work and declare they will stay out until the price question is settled.' All the miners of Lucas district No. 9 are out. > They number about 1,100 men. So far as can be ascertained they demand an advance in the scale of machine mining to three-fifths of the rate given for pick mining. There is a division of opinion as to the eight-hour question. New Lexington and Gore, both small mining- towns in the same field, report their mefl at work, with no intention of going out at present. SHAWKEE, O., May 1.—Messages received from Vice President Nugent instructed the miners of tjds district to stay out, as no settlement had been arrived at with the operators. News was received here with great surprise, as it was generally believed there would be no strike in this valley. INDIANA MINERS STRIKE. TEBBE HAUTE, Ind., May 1.—Three thousand miners in "this vicinity have quit work because the wage scale for the year has not been signed by the operators. Union carpenters here to. the number of several hundred struck for a nine-hour day and 30 cents an hour, and it is thought the strike will spread. EVANSVILLE. Ind., May 1.—Strikes by miners for an eight-hour day and by collar and harness makers for nine hours have been inaugurated, from 300 to 500 men going out. BRAZIL, Ind., May 1.—Eighteen hundred block and SOO bituminous coal- miners have struck for . increased wages. The eight-hour day is also involved, but is a minor issue. COVINGTON CARPENTEHS GO OUT. . CINCETSATI, May 1.—Every builder and contractor, as well as all the carpenters and other building trade workers in Cincinnati, join in congratulation that no strike is here to disturb business and cause general trouble and. distress. Leaders of the workingmen say there is no prospect of trouble arising,, . . In Covington, Ky., all the carpenters have struck for a nine-hourday atS'3-50 a day, and bricklayers and other workmen say that if non-union carpenters are employed they will stop. The builders declare that they will not accede to- the demand. B|OT AT CLETEI.AND. to put a gang of non-union men to work unloading the twelve lumber barges that have been waiting at the docks here for several days resulted in an ugly riot shortly after noon, in which both the Fisher Brothers, proprietors of one of the yards, and Perry, a junior partner of Wood, Jenks & Co., besides a number of workmen, were seriously assaulted. The police charged the strikers anclScrgt, Sherman and several patrolmen were seriously beaten in the fight that followed. The exact number of strikers and non-union men injured cannot be ascertained, nor the extent of their injuries. Very serious trouble is feared. The streets near the lumber yards are crowded with strikers and their friends, BIG STRIKE IN GOTHAM. NEW YojiK, May 1.—The threatened strike fixed for May 1 began in earnest .so far as the housesmiths are concerned, and with them all incidental trades are out. During the morning it was stated that at least 4,500 men representing-different trades arc on strike. THE SITUATION ELSEWHEKE. CHICAGO, May 1.—Fifteen thousand men marched through the streets in tRe great May-day labor parade. YOUNGSTOWN, 0., May 1.—Members of all the building trades except stonemasons a.nd bricklayers have struck. The principal point at issue is the recognition of the unions, which the contractors declare they will not allow to interfere wi th them in the future. The unions are firm and the prospects are slim for an early settlement of the trouble. Work on many large buildings has been entirely suspended. DAVENPORT. la., May 1.—One hundred and twenty carpenters struck for a working day of nine hours, with pay ranging from 2234 to 2TJ< cents per hour. This is an increase of five cents per hour over the present scale. Ten contractors have conceded the demand. LA SALLE, 111., May 1.—All the coal shafts near here with one exception have shut down pending a settlement of the wage scale for the enstiing year, throwing 2,000 men out of employment. DULUTH, Minn., May 1. — All the plumbers here have struck for an eight- Siour day with nine-hours pay and seven hours Saturday. EUKOPE'S MAY DAY Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Iff. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, ©• No Serious Outbreaks at Any of the Capitals, Anarchists Fail to Carry Out Their Threats—Riot at Florence —The Day in London and Paris. CLEYELAITD, 0., May 1.—The attempt A COMrARATIVBLY QUIET DAY. FLOTiKxcE, . May 1.—The police oi Florence dispersed a mob of 1,000 workmen, who fled, but broke all the store windows on the routes of tbeir flight. All places of business in that city were hastily closed in anticipation of further disturbances, LOJTDOX, M:3y 1.—The thorough preparations made in this city and in every European capital to avert any violent outbreak in connection with May-day demonstrations had an excellent effect. The holiday was universally a ^observed by working-men in every country, and they filled the streets everywhere. The general prohibition of outdoor demonstrations, however, prevented any gathering likely to lead to violence or disorder. Dispatches received here from 'all over the continent report as quiet a d»y as could be expected on such a holiday. Socialists and anareh- ists contented themselves with issuing manifestoes, or^ with some noisy declamations in wine-shops, and did not allow themselves to forget that the police and military were held in readiness everywhere to suppress any trouble at a moment's notice. Arrests during the last few" days of many of the most rabid leaders served also to keep their ardor in check. Berlin advices state that everything was quiet, most of the worknen going about their occupations as usual and reserving any in^endc*! celebration for Sunday. At Boohum., Westphalia', the striking miners assembled in force at an early hour, but were promptly dispersed by the police. In Vienna workiagmen's meetings were held in the morning, and in the afternoon there was a demonstration by the white population of Vienna in the Prater. The Hungarian government forbade all demonstrations and processions to-day, and the police vigilantly enforced the order. State etn- ployes were denied a holiday. Telegrams from. Barcelona represent affairs as in a very threatening condition, the workingmen generally abstaining from work and gathering, many of them armed, in the streets. Several Spanish men-of-war were in the harbor and landed a force of marines to assist in preserving order. In Brussels the workingmen prepared a grand demonstration. The military reserves were summoned and held to await events. ROME, May 1.—May day opened very, quietly in Rome. The shops were thrown open for business as usual and the streets were filled with orderly holiday-makers. There were no signs of disturbance in any part of the city. The news from the adjacent towns was to the general effect that the great labor day passed off without any disturbing incident having transpired. PAKIS, May 1.—A dynamite bomb was ing the period which immediately followed the suppression of the commune. Paris, in fact, seemed to be in an active state of siege, for in addition to the cavalry and police patrols, the many infantry regiments now garrisoned in this city were held under arms with rifles •loaded throughout the night and they are still in readiness at a moment's notice to occupy the strategic positions previously assigned to them. The police are not idle, .even if the troops are being mainry relied upon to quell any possible disturbance. Acting upon the theory that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, the police arrested about 30 0 anarchists, socialists and other persons coming under the category of "dangerous characters." These men will be held as prisoners until all signs of danger have passed in order to prevent them from inciting riots or in any other way taking steps which might lead to a disturbance of the peace. VIENNA, May 1. —Over forty meetings of workingmen were held in this city. They were largely attended and peaceable. The speeches urged the eight- hour day and unjversal suffrage, and the unrestrained freedom of the press. Resolutions embodying the demands of the recent Paris labor congress were adopted. Dispatches from the provinces report that the workingmen's meetings are being conducted in a most orderly manner. At Troppau, in Silesia, and other colliery districts the miners are at work. mvrease In .Immigration Reported. WASHINGTON, May 2.—The immigration authorities report that a total of 60,4-i9 immigrants were landed at the barge office during April. The number for the same period in 1S90 was 49,084. The month's arrivals were the largest known in one month since 1SSC. A Kecord Vroken- SAN FiiAXCiSCO, May S.—The match race for 81,000 a side, G% furlongs, between Einfax of 'the Undine stables and Geraldine of the Maltese Valla stables was won by Rinfax Thursday in 1:20>4, breaking the record. Death of an Indiana Kx-Judge. FOET WAYXE, Ind., May 1.—Judge Joseph Brackenridge, for the last twenty years solicitor for the Pennsylvania company for the state of In- dia'na, died Thursday morning, after a sickness of two weeks. His death was caused by disease of the stomach. Judge 'Brackenridge was one of the leading attorneys of the state and has filled many important judicial positions. l;i.:marck a IVi'incr. BEKTJX, May ].—Lut.r returns froin the supplementary ballot for a member of the reichstag held in the Geeste- munde district Thursday show that the return of Bismarck is certain. Returns received give Bismarck 10,000 votes; Schmalfeld, 5,000. It will be impossible for Herr Schmalfeld to overcome Bismarck's present majority in the districts yet to be heard from. The Seventh Victim. CINCINNATI, May 1.—Albert Snooks, the bridegroom who was poisoned at the fatal wedding feast in Louisville several weeks ago, died at the Burnet •house in this city Thursday night. He is the seventh victim and his bride is still very ill, with only a faint prospect of her recovery. THE MAEKflTS. Grain. Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, Muy 1. FLOUR—Steady. Spring Wheat patents, S5.2 @8.00; bakers', 54.75@5.00; Winter Whea Flour.-$5.l5@3.i3 lor patents and Sl?5©5.00 to straights. WHEAT—Ruled firm, "with good trade. No. cash, S1.00O1.07; May. $L06®1.07; July, $1.05; Ol.OO'/S, imd August SI.02l4l21.03y. COR>"—Fairly active and higher early, no' easier. No. 2 C9@C9«; No. 2 Yellow, TOgffl No. 3, 683i@00!4c;No. 3 Yellow 70@71c; May 66^3)07550; July, 63@<W«c. OATS—Unsettled. No. 2, 53354c; May,S3®54c July,;-18@49c. Samplesjhigher. No. 3,51©53!4c No. 3 White, 58/j@5r«c; No. 2. 54®55e; No 3 White, 58®69c. RYE—A shade firmer. No. 2 cash, S4@85o May, 85c. Samples, 85®87o lor No. 2, and 77<J 83c for No. 3. • - BARLEY—Quiet, and steady. Good malting 75S78c; common to fair light weight, 70@73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active am prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $12.87^® 13.00 for cash; $12,77!4@13.00 Tor May; S13.10& S3HS.22& for July, and 813.48«©13. 5ly, for Sep temtior. . ;• ' .;' LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $6.75ffl8.80 for cash; S0.75©0.80 for May; S7.02K&7.07& for July, andI7.3037.32!4 for September. BUTTER—Creamery, 24@37c; Dairy, 16@32c; Packing Stock, 6®18c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 10@lO«cper lb.; Live Turkeys, 0®l3c per Ib.; Live Ducks, 9@ llcperlb.; Live Geese, JS.OCK^^OOperdoz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, 8!/;c; Michigan Prime White, 9 Water White. lO^c; Indiana Prime White; 9&c; Water White. lOc: Headlight, 175 test, oy,c; Gasoline. 87 dec's, He; "4 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 03 dcg's, 7 y,c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.16 per gaL for finished goods. NEW YORK, May l. WHEAT—Advanced Ui!@i;^e on stronger cables and shorts covering; fairly active. May, $1.16!4®1.17; June, H.15}4i®l.lS; July, .81.12%®!.13;i; August, Sl.083Tal.10M; September, *1.07;»'@1.09i4; December, S1.0SWO1.10; May, ('92), $!.I2ai.l3. CORN—Firm, Kfjl^c up; fairly active. No. 2, 81@83c; steamer mixed, 79@SOo. OATS—Quiet; stronger. Western. G7@70c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Firm, dull; extra mess, I9.50ai0.00; family, $11.50@12.75. Pork—Inactive, steady; new mess, $13.75014.50; old mess, tl2.03@12.50; extra prime, $11.75@12.25. Lard- Quiet, firm; steam-rendered, S7.00. used according la OlREDTinNSwit^t f*^B ^y • • •• Jfc A * J Jk> ..J dL >X- -V WDIMDS,CUTS, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Kid. BEECHMS PILLS cure S!GK HEADACHE, Q5 Cents a Box. -A.T.T, DKCTGOXSTS."-' Condensed R. R. Time- Tables, Pittsljurg, Cincinnnti, Chicago J£ St- Lonis By i (CEKTRAL TIME.) AJinr? E Bradford IHvigion . UCAW 'irSliain* ..... .Easte nlxpresa ...... l.-00»m' 13.6 pm* ......... F-stLlne ......... l£6 pm» i:20pmt ..... Accommodation ...... 6:00 am* 8:46 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p tnt Bichmond Division. 3.-OOam*....KIght Express ....... 1:05 arc* 11:10 a mf ..... Accommodation ....... 5:53 amt l:SOp m*....TiayExpres8. ....... i-JSnm* U^Opmt ..... Accommodation....... 230pmt Indianapolis £:20 a m*..'..NIgME«p"re88 180 p m*.,.. Day Express Chicago Division. lii:ina ra*.... Night Express ......... 3:10 a m» 1:05 pm* ..... .'..JTaStLlae..'....... I25pro" 1:41 p m* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m* ll:30a mf ..... Accommodation ...... 4^0pmr 7J6p»t ..... Accommodation ..... . 6:15 amt «*t»te JLInc Division. 1:30 p mt.... Mall and Express ...... 830 amt 7:45amt ......... Express ......... 7:25pmf ll-J.5amt ....... local Freight. ..... 11 30 a mi- Trains marked » run daily. TcalDsmarked f run dally eicept Sundar. CLEVELAND, O., May I. . PETROLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 dog. teat, 6^c; "4cles. Rasolloe, 8</,c; 85 dej. gasoline, 12c; 63 dcg. naphtha, 6;4c. exploded in Rue du' Berriux .but with- Ijlve s toc )j, out doing any damage beyond breaking CHICAGO. May J. the windows of houses in the vicimtv. CATTLE—Market active. Quotations ranged Notwithstanding the threats of the »* &SO@B,55 -.for choice to fancy ship,.,,,, , j i-u _ Ping Steers; S5.00®5.75 for good to choice anarchists, there have been no further t ^ K _ X&4M Ior common to fair do.; ?3.50® disturbances in this city. I 4.35 for butchers' Steers; S3.60@3.50 for Stock- Troops of cavalry throughout the 'ers; $3.00@5.3r, forTexans; S3.40®4.30 for Feed- niffht steadily patrolled the socialist «": Jl-SOSKKl for Cows; 81.BOy3.50 for Bulls, ° , fu i i • * o^^-^nc a-nrf and $2.60@4.50 for Veal Calves, quarters, the clanking of sabres and , . Soos _^^ e ^ aotIVK Prices 5o higller . elangof the'iron-shod hoofs of the tipop-' galeg ran g e( i at $3i5@4.so for Pigs; H.65® ers'horses giving the streets of those 5,05 for light; $4.60@4SO for rough packing; districts that peculiar air and flavor , W-TSas.lo for mixed, andZ4.85@5.lo for hearj srcs a . -. , which was so familiar to Parisians dur- j P"* 11 * ani1 sh 'PP ia S lot*. SODTH BOTND. Local Krelgnt ..... . ........ -...~... . ...... ..... 54X1 a m Terre Haute Express ......... . .......... ..... 7 .-25 a ro Stall Train ........................................ J^fl p m NOBTH BODSD. Local FrOght .................................... 5:00 a m Hall Train. ....................................... lU.-*6a m South Bend Express ...... ...... ............... 8:45 pm Through Freight ..... .... ...................... 8:65 p m Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfas now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Efigworth, agent. TfuboAh KailroacL. EAST BOUND. New York Expres, dally. .................. 255am Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accrn.,except Sunday 8aS a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11:16 am Atlantic Express, dally. ................... i :06 p m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 936 p m •\VEST BOUND, Pacific Express, dally........ ................ 7:52 am Accommodation Frt. , except Sunday_12d5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ..... ........ 8:45 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6*3 p m " St. Louis Ex., orally ...... ..._ ........ -....1032 p m Bel River Div., Logongport, West Side Between Iiogranitport and Chill. HAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10*0 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. . 4^0 p m . WEST BOUND. . . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 810 a n; Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 410 p m WAJSTTED. TTTANTED a lew persons In each place to do ti writing at aome. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. octffldly a ftPIITQ IM41ITCII*iT»»i*W,r*llaM^II™- :artn;pro GEN IS WMI to qiick »ic<. SAMPLE FRE! A opportunity. Goo. A. Scott, &4* Brortwoy. M. profits, • mo Y. Wanted; salary and expenses. Permanent place. Apply'at once, Browit Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a3d2m S ALESMAN.—An energetic man wanted to push our manufactures on this ground. One o£ our aeents earned $5,200 lastyear. Address, P. 0. Box 1371, New York. • ' - dl \Tnl Tlfino'c? Teaches Its students a Y diOllLiliC iJ trade aud then start* ^,-,^.^-r ^-r-, them in rallroafl service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. VALENTINE BROS., Janesvllle, Wis. \KT- A 1MT17T\ Two or tliree good men W Ail 1 JuU to represent our well known house lor town and city trade; local and traveling, i] 00 and expenses per month to therlgb man. Apply qulcn, 'statins " age.- Ii.'L. May & Co.. nurserymen, Florlstfl and Sfsedsinen, St. J aul, Ml n, (TUlshousf Is responsible.) tolm FOR SALE. The flnestlurnlshed cottage on the Luke; containing 7 large-rooms and cellar/ Verandah on hiee sides of hoase, 10 leet wide. Two, 2 Inch lowing wells. Fine two story boat house, of which the tlrst story Is of stone. '.Also other cut building.-), beautUul grounds, about 12 feet atove water line with large groveand lawn. : Size ot lot 37V» feet on the take by 150 feet deep. Stone eawall entire frontage: This property is on the iest si de oi the Lake only ten .minutes walk from iallroad Station, or three rnlnutes'Tlde on', teamer," All buildings and '.other 1 Improvements , re new and (tot class. Will be sold: furnished I Complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SCHURMANN, No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall; Indianapolis.'!^. aprZldlm;

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